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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 19, 1916, Image 7

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CLUB GLEANINGS
Columbian Club Calendar.
The home economics department of
the Columbian club will meet at the
Club house Monday at 2:30 p. m. Pro
gram.
Early Gardening and House Plants—
Mrs. llnys and Mrs. Wlckersham.
University
and Miss Hays.
Extension—Miss Kelly
The Shnkespeare department of the
Columbian club will meet with Mrs. W.
G. M. Allen. 1520 State street,'.Tuesday
at 2:30 p. in. Reading last half of
Book X, Browning's "The Ring and the
Book.'
The dramatic section of the Colum
bian club will meet with Mrs. Franklin
Coats, 1122 North Twelfth street. Wed
nesday. March 22. at 2:30 p. m. Read
ing, "Little Eyolf," Mrs. Joel Priest.
Report of Arts and Crafts Section.
The members of the arts and crafts
section of the Columbian club sj^ent
a most delightful afternoon Thursday
at the home of Miss Cahoon. The sub
ject under discussion was Spanish art.
Mrs. Green gave a patfer on "The Arts
and Crafts of Old Spain." Miss Ca
hoon read selections from Washington
Irving's "The Alhambra," and Miss
Irvin told of some rare old Spanish
art treasures she saw on her recent
trip east. She also spoke of the mod
ern art and its tendencies,
hour around the tea table with Miss
Cahoon and her mother
oughly enjoyed.
A halt
vas thor
Annual Musical Festival.
The members of the Columbian club
were given a rare treat Saturday aft
ernoon when the annual musical fes
tival was given under the direction of
the music department of the club. The
following program of high class mu-i
aie was beautifully rendered.
The strong quartet composed of
Messrs. Breach, Ballot, Jeffries and:
Krauss gav
Quartet by. Hadyn in four move
ments.
Ganzonet ta— Mendelssohn.
Menuette from the Septet—Bceth
oven.
Menuett —Boccherini.
Träumerei —Schumann.
Mendelssohn number by Miss HI-1
lian Smith with an orchestra accom
The College Women's club held its
regular March meeting in the Y. W.
C. A. rooms last Monday night. Rev.
WillBie Martin presented a most In
teresting'character sketch of Robert
Louis Stevenson and the McClaflin
boys—Ralph and Donald—gave a num -\
ber of selections on the violin accom
At the last meeting of the Women's
Catholic league held in Columbian
club rooms March 8, Mrs. Rock read,
an excellent paper on Frederics Oza-'this
- num, one of the founders of the So
rciety of St. Vincent de Paul (Mr
rent events by Mrs. llllngsworth and
Mrs. Peynton and the splendid work
of the civic committee together with
two vocal numbers by Mrs. John Par
ker, accompanied by Mrs. R. S. Adams,
completed the program.
■gpaniment by Miss Marie Cain and a
Bkvaltz by Godard.
T' Allegro from Serenade and Allegro
Op. 43—Mendelssohn.
Vocal solos by Miss Boehmer were—
May Morning and Violets.
Vocal trio by Mesdames McRey
nolds, Rosene and Manville.
Lark—Lovely Night.
Refreshments were served by Mrs.
Eagleson, who was assisted by Mrs.
Nelspn and Mrs. Johnesse.
panted by Miss Laverne Young,
Women's Catholic League.
t
Lectures During Lent.
The program committee of the Cath
olic Women's league has been working
on a series of lectures to be given dur
lug Lent. The first of these lectures
will be given Monday evening at St.
^GDieiy
S3
fJlJi
(Continued from Page Six.)
to Europe.
Mrs. Price was assisted in serv'ng by
Mrs. August Anderson and Mrs. Harry
Khan er. The guests were Ella Belton,
Amy Hainan, Roscoe Rickey, Ruth,
Esther, Kenneth and Marshall Eichen -
berger; Thomas Kreig, Helen and
Charles Felch, Vanford Anderson. Each
of the guests was presented with a
Shamrock favor as a memo of the
(party.
Community Cantor Meeting.
At a community center meeting at
the home of Mr ». Good Thursday even
ing, a beautiful program was given.
Olive Athey, who is one of
Harris' pupils, danced an Irish lilt in
and Miss Boehmer, aecym
two or
IMS
costume
panied by Miss Fairbanks, sang
three Irish songs. Mrs, G. Hunt played
a piano solo.
Miss M. Miller gave a reading.
Mis. Jack Troy sang a song and Mrs.
Hunt and Mrs. Troy were hoard in a]
The Owyhee hotel's dinner-dance
Hi. Patrick's evening was a pleasant I
affair, largely attended. Breach's or
chestra furnished excellent music.

piano duet.
St. Patrick Dinner-Dance.
Friday Lenten Sermons.
Chamberlain« of St.
Archdeacon
Michael's'cathedral is giving an inter
esting scries ef sermons on church his
pu-y Friday evenings, during Lent,
Mrs. Morehouse In Summerville,
S. C.
Mrs- Agnes Elmore Morehouse of
f Plattsburgh. N. Y„ why, for a year or
: »o lived in Boise, where she has many
• friends among the society people
the capital r'ty, is sojourning at the
! beautiful hotel. "Pine Forest Inn," in
I .Summerville, S. C.. where Mrs. More
Mfcuse say* the immense hotel is
BSbwded with people who usually
of
' j
Jess
John's hall and Is open to all.
B. Hawley will be the lecturer of the
evening.
Golden Rod Club.
The Golden Rod club met at Mrs.
Gracey's Thursday. After the busi
J ness session Mrs. Lundstrum was in
j charge of the St. Patrick's day pro
gram which was largely of a humor
j „us nature. The serious side was in
j the description of some of the towns
j of Ireland and an account of the Ills-j
j tory of St. Patrick's day. A daintily.
j prepared spring luncheon was received.
j St. Patrick's day decorations were in
I evidence. The next meeting will be
on April 6 with Mrs. Morehouse,
Idaho State Aububon Society.
The first meeting of the Idaho State
Audubon society held since its organ
ization, was attended by a large pot
tion of the membership and a list of
twelve new members was added. The (
society met Thursday afternoon in ]
the assembly room of Carnegie Ji
brary with Mrs. Alfred Bayhousc, the
president, in the chair. The reading
and discussion of the following papers
was enjoyed
The song sparrow (Merrill's) by
Mrs. J. C. Brough.
The pink-sided junco—Mrs. Mark
! Coffin.
The house finch—Mrs. Ovid Double
day.
The red shafted flicker—Mrs. Alfred
Hogensen.
The general outline for papers:
Classification—
l
|
1. Class.
2. Order.
3. Family.
4. Genus.
5. Species.
6. Sub-species.
Size.
Color.
Special markings.
Bill. wing, tail and feet.
Shape.
Habitat-haunts, etc.
Movement on land and in air.
Songs, calls, etc.
Food and how obtained, etc.
Location and form of nest, number
and color of eggs, and the way nest is
I made.
Migration.
Personal observation, etc.
All who are interested in nature
! study and bird life are welcome at
-ill be held reg
ularly every two weeks on Thursday at
3 o'clock. The next meeting will be
Thursday afternoon, March 30.
The second outing of the society will
be this afternoon (Sunday) at 2
ock at Pierce park.
Among the interesting facts gleaned
from the Idaho Aububon society is
that there are 237 different kinds of
birds in and around Boise. That some
of the birds seen and heard are ml
j gratory and are in this section but a
few days. That the robin will return
for a dozen years to the same old nest
ing place. That the mountain biuc
1 bird, although seldom seen in Boise
nowadays, iR still found in this vl
I cinity. A member of the Aububon
club recently formed, ha,s had the
pleasure of entertaining a large flock
of grosbeaks for nearly two weeks in
the locust trees about her door.
j spring, about the last of February, a
large number of these birds conic to
member's garden and day after
day are seen in tile tall locust trees
! (of which there are several) feeding on
I the locust
this time and the birds seem to have
a literal time of feasting. When
' thirsty, they dip into the old Grove j
i street ditch
these meetings, which
Each
The pods are full at
cd s.
the water is low at
this season, not only drink, but often
nd <
[ take a bath. Other birds frequent tile
j same place also.
j A tremendous hammering as of a
j small boy with a tack-hammer making
j music on the side of
! the attention of this member a few
' afternoons ago, who, quietly investi
house arrested
C'lub Has Silver Tea.
One of the greatest social events In
the history of the Good Citizenship
club, was the silver tea given at the
home of Mrs. Glenn Nichols Tuesday.
March 14. There were 40 ladles pres
ent. A splendid program
dered. Mrs. Phelps, in her pleasing
manner, delighted the audience with
two vocal selections.
Miss Amber Hopkins gave a reading
in German dialect, which
much enjoyed,
eral encores.
vas ren
was very
She responded to sev
Miss Edna Wright gave two piano
appreciate
selections
Which were highly
ed also.
Delicious refreshments were served.
The proceeds were for the benefit of
the Burbank Federation.
Dancing Party for th* Misses Shoup.
The Misses Laura and Margaret
Shoup are expected in Boise today and
will be the guests of Mrs. Eoff. On
Monday evening they will be the
guests of honor at a large dancing
onlpgrty given by Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Parsofis and Mrs. Eoff, w here the
members of their old social circle will
welcome them to their former home.
-« -
Society Personal.
Mrs. Heubener, who has been the
guest of her friend, Mrs. Walter Ktolle
for Uv
;eeks, leaves today at noon
for Kansas City to join her husband
and make that city her future home.
Mr. Heubener s In the employ t>r the
Townlev Metal and Hardware com
pany of Kansas City.
Miss Esther Horner left for
cage Wednesday week.
Mis
go{racks.
hl
Jeanne Btewurt, who is giving
a course of lessons in china painting
at the Helfrieh studio in the Empire
building, is the house goes! of Adjutant
General and Mrs. Grow ut the bar
gating, found tha downy woodpeckerj
which had lived in the forest and gar
den trees in the vicinity all winter.
hammering away with all his strength
at a post in the garden fence. Seeing
he was observed, he did not fly (he
seldom does) but merely sw ung around
to the other side of the post where he
could not be. seen. The two red birds
which came to this came place a few
days before Easter last year, are hoped
for again. They were a Joy while they
were here and their return will be
hailed with delight.
PRESS DEPARTMENT
of the
Idaho Congress of Mothers
and Parent-Ieaehers Ass'ns
Edited by State Prete Chairman.
P* r h Community Center.
At *' le community center held at
•''"'k school on Friday evening under
,de auspices of Park Parent-Teachers'
association, a packed house greeted
Governor Alexander, applauding his
attitude toward the organization. He
illustrated the indifference of the Boise
bubllc toward the schools and mothers'
circles, by citing his difficulty in ilnd
*ng his way and the dense ignorance
of ,hose ° r whom he made Inquiries.
One business man had never heard of
Park school, but thought it was some
where among the foothills.
The speaker cited the public schools
as the bulwark of our liberties, the
foundation of a democracy that guar
anteed to all equality of privilege and
opportunity and said it behooved us
people to pay more attention to
and get better acquainted with an in
stitution which was molding our chil
dren into an efficient citizenship for
perpetuating our liberties and rights
guaranteed by the Declaration of In
dependence.
as
The parent who hud one or more
children in the public school—he said—
and was not enough interested in that
teacher and school where his child fit
tended to become a member of the Pur
en! -Teachers' association concerned
with the welfare of t liât child, v. as not
only a poor specimen of parent but
also a poor type of citizen and patriot
and he advised the association to stay
on the job until they had brought into
the fold every mother and every father
in the city of Boise; urged them to go
out into the highways and byways and
drag them in, and be not discouraged
nor deterred by ridicule and criticism.
In referring to the entertainment
which the Mothers' congress ij prepar
ing to put on in order to raise funds
for the state work, and which the circle
discussed, be appealed to every father
and mother in Boise, to get back of the
association and boost it with their pat
ronage, adding that every child whose
father was unable
unwilling to fur
nish a ticket, should apply to the gov
era or.
The* addresM was an earnest plea for
the recognition of tlie need and service
to the community of the Mothers' con
gress for which Park members were
exceedingly grateful.
Good music
si th and
was furni bed by llir
enth grade pupils under
the direction of Miss Buchanan, music
instructor from ihc high school with
old melodies sung 1
the aud
•nee.
A number that gave great delight
f three classic selections
played on stringed Instruments by the
four sisters, Revu, Mary, Laura and
Rulh I'offin, the youngest but It years
of age, handling heg instrument with
case and skill,
marked ability.
■unsisled
d all of-them showing
Announcement
circle wi
•as made that park
Id at once undertake garden
alts for a few ehil
a small
dren desirous of putting in t hoir spare
lime on the cultivation of a vacant lot
in Park neighborhood.
Longfellow Circle.
Longfellow Parent -Teachers'
elation met Thursday afternoon with
Mrs. Pointer, Mrs. D. K. Eastman pre
siding. An interesting debate
tlonal preparedness between Mrs. Ad
die Moore and Mrs. Jennie Nichols,
was followed by lively discussion in
which most of the ladies participated.
A rising voté lasen at the close show
ed most of the members in favor of
preparedness.
The social -entertainment
asso
na
provided
was in honor of Mrs. Gray of Mon
tana who is visiting her sister, Mrs.
Gray, secretary of Longfellow circle.
Mr«. Pointer proved herself
ing hostess while dispensing delicious
refreshments of sandwiches," salads,
cake and coffee to some 2U guests.
ohnrm
Collister Circle.
Colllster Parent-Teachers' associa
tion met Friday afternoon ai (he school
with some 20 members and teachers.
The president, Mrs. Roberts, presided
for Ihe first time since her return from
visit to a sick airier in Oregon. A
brief business session
which 12
Wo8 held at
new members—all fathers,
were reported. The association voted
give at the ^lose of the year,
the child in each grade that shows
the greatest improvement in penman
ship.
After Ihc business, Mrs. Coral Jud
Hon gave a vocal solo. Miss Fitts of
t*he Y. \V. C. A., a talk. Short iulks on
the "Help Uaincd From the Movable
School." from Mesdames Little. Starn.
Neal, Yfiryan and Cotton.
A community meeting was announc
ed for next Friday evening at the
school, when the preliminary contest
will take place to determine ihe win
ner for the state declamatory contest.
a prize
Star Circls.
The Star Parent-Teachers' associa
tion is still very much alive, judging
from the report received which
delayed in transit.
March 11 at the school, over 75 moth
er«. teachers and pupils answered to
roll cull by sonic helpfu' hint learned at
the Farmers' institute. The program
arranged by the high school proved
most entertaining.
The high school glee dub rendered
two selections under direction of the
Misses Augur. Roberts und Baker.
Piano solo with encore, Miss Anna
irker.
Heading, "The Baffled Champion,"
was
At a meeting on
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•»
tV
V
MG. US FAT Off
« 5 V 5 fOÆS
i

Queen Quality Spring footwear con tains
more style than you have ever seen in
shoes before.
Queen Quality style and perfect fit •
Perfect fit means comfort, and satis
factory wear.
The prices are within every woman's
reach.
»
o
o'
o'
o'
0
T.
o
8V4 inch top boot, made of white
calf with white ivory sole and covered
heel. Same also in white canvas
lace, or white canvas pump of similar
style.
8/4 inch top boot Queen Quality
black Shoe Soap Kid with black
cloth top; welt sole. Same style with
buttoned top. Also patent or gun met
al calf with black cloth top, buttoned.
W).
*
*
Patent leather pump, also dull kid
or white "Pro-Buck." To be worn
with or without buckle.
7'/i inch top Princess boot, Queen
Quality black Shoe Soap Kid. 'and
in the new "African Brown" kid,
button. /
Queen Quality black Shoe Soap
Kid pump; welt sole. Also of bronze
kid or patent kid. To be worn with
or without buckle.
1^1
$3.50 to $7.00
Patent kid. dull top and strap; welt
sole. Also of Queen Quality black
Shoe Soap Kid.
^8
Patent pump, new tongue effect;
welt sole. Also of Queen Quality
black Shoe Soap Kid.
« *
SB*
mmm
V
m
iff
OFFÎCTAI,
OSTEOPATHIC
SHOE
White cloth pump, white Ivory
.welted sole, covere# heel. Also lace
boot, white canvas or white calf.
Colonial pump of while calf, large
buckle and tongue. A prime favorite.
For nurses, professional, or any
woman desiring extreme comfort.
VVhite canvas "Osteotarsal" oxford.
Made on "Arch Developer" last with
rubber heels; welt sole. Every wom
an should own a pair as a change from
extreme dressy styles. The same shoe
is made of black kid. (Write for spec
ial "Osteotarsal" booklet)
®m
'S]
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w)
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Beauty predominates in the wide array of
beautiful new styles we have created for
Spring.
High-cut footwear will be favored as a
result of the smart short skirted styles in
suits and gowns.
Study the shoes illustrated. They are the
correct styles for Spring, and they perfectly
combine the three elements of a good shoe—
Style—Comfort—Satisfaction
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MOM>V«tCtO ARCH
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Queen Quality black Shoe Soap
Kid with black cloth top, on a spec
ially constructed last with pronounced
arch; welt sole. Same style is made
in lace, also in patent with dull top,
buttoned.
A stylish and comfortable shoe for
business or dress wear. Made of all
black kid, 7Vi inch top, button or
l3ce, "West End" toe; welt sole. Also
made of Ran metal calf or pstent,
with blaçk cloth top, laced or buttoned.
|
If your dealer does not handle Queen Quality Shoes, write to us for Beautifully
Illustrated Style Book and name of the nearest agent who can supply you
THOMAS G. PLANT COMPANY
BOSTON, MASS., U. S. A.
by Dwight Shaw. ,
Violin solo with piano accompani
ment and ensore, Elsie Davis and Hat
tie Wehr.
An interesting talk by Rev. Minnie
Dickinson on the reading of the boy
anil girl during the formative period
and how their lives are shuped by the
reading of thnt period.
Miss Flits talked of the work done
by the Y. W. C. A. and of the number
of branches all over the Ivorld.
The social hour dosed Ihe meeting
with refreshments served to all pre
sent by the social committee.
j
Frank A. Vanderlip, president of the j
National tlty bank in New York city, j
is a muvtiinist by trad«. ' I
Announcements.
Longfellow will hold a community
center meeting at »the tchool house,
Friday evening. March 24, when Rev.
SShelton Bissell will Interpret some
Irish play s,
A meeting of the executive board of
the state congress is railed for next
Baiurdny, March 23. at Carnegie hall.
2:3« o'clock, to arrange for the annual
convention—time, plaie and program
and such other business as may come
before It.
CHANGE IN POLICY
I
j
;
!
i
company,
BY WESTERN UNION
C. K. Huckett, local manager of the
Western Union Telegraph
nutde the following announcement to
day:
"During the pHst few" years the
Western TJnIon Telegraph company has
been in the van of public service cor
porations in putting oat new services j
to meet modern business and social j
demand«.' The company now an-1
Bounces another innovation for the;
benefit of its patrons. The Western j
Union company annually transfers by
telegraph an enormous amount of:
money and heretofore the senders of ;
money have not been permitted to in- j
elude in the transfers any communie«- j
tion of a business or personal charge- j
ter to the payee, such Information be- j
Ing required to be sent by separate!
message. Under the ne,w arrange- J
niants, however, transfers between
i«>lnts in the United Stulcs may In
elude such Information and the same
will be delivered to the payee at the j
time the transfer is paid."
Through this serv ice people w ill be j
enabled to transmit money quickly
with proper instructions to meet bank- j
ing obligations, pay insurance policies, I
guarantee purchases, accompany bids, :
purchase railroad, steamship and thea
ter tickets, pay tuxes, assessments and
bills of all descriptions, make remit
lances to traveling salesmen and pupilsi
attending distant schools, etc. There
is practically no limit to the purposes j
for which this service is available. |
Twentieth Century Dentistry
Tu suffer excruciating pain in the denial chair is as un
necessary as to extract teeth with the old turn key.
Bv Nerve Blocking I positivolv eliminate the pain in all
dental operations.
DR. F. W. CR1CHF1ELD
FALK BUILDING.
Of Course.
(From Judge;.)
"He who gives quickly gives twice."
"Yes, mainly because he's always
called on to give again later."
blie," he remarked.
"Yassah," replied Uncle Rastus,
"thunk ye kindly, snh—but yist'dy the
ole mew el kicked me. sah, an* I'ru
toelln' mo' lak rn'self."
Rival Attentions.
( From J udge. i
"I hear you got hit by an automo-

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